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THE BISBEE frAiLY k&VIEW, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1915.
Published Every Day Except Monday by the
State Consolidated Publishing Company
Business Office Phone No. 39.
Branch Connecting all Departments.
tmOUM GOIl!S, Dally .06
lBR MONTH 76
THftCH MONTHS 2.26
SIX MONTHS 4.00
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Entered as second-class mail matter.
Sunday, September 26, 1915.
Educational leaden in the Warren District bare made
pravtoton for taking the sting out of the lament so often
board from unsuccessful men and women: "I never had
It cteahce." This lament Is excusable when otrcHtnetttnces
R. F. D. AUTOS.
The automobile' is crowding: the hone off-tfto highway
fastor than ever. Its adoption on rural postal routes Is
not only a now connuoat for the motor car, btft Is likely
to lead to n far more general us of such machines
throughout the country.
Bxperlments have convinced the poetefflea department
of tho utility ot the automobile for routes wherever the
roads are fairly More than M0 motor routes have
been authorised, and over 300 ot them art already In
operation. The department Is now Inaugurating a plan J
by which the carrier Is required to provide his own car !
and pay Us running expenses. j
They won't be high priced cars, of course. The expense
Is estimated In most cases at less than horse-drawn ve-1
hide would cost. A currier on a typical route, diving
a light oar of a type recommended by the department,
figures his expenses, Including oil, gasoline, tires, re
pairs and depreciation, at about 3V4 cento a mile, enabl
ing him to serve his 28 Vt mile route at a cost of $1.02
a day. Most ot the automobile carriers figure that by
driving cars Instead of norms, they can make $104 or1
I $HK) more a year profit eat of the total compensation !
allowed them. j
With the automobiles demonstrating, In every rural
section, their superiority to horses In speed, dependable- j
neas, distance covered and total expense, there will be a j
powerful incentive for the farmers awl business men I
along the routes to follow the example of the carriers.
Copyright. 1914. by W. G. Chapman
CHEMICAL PROGRESS. j
Uncle bam Is making real progress In chemical lines. ,
have deprived young men and women ot that essential j The famine In dyestuffs which has so greatly Inconvenl
tA naeaeas. preparation. Opportunity fo preparation is en!wl American Industries since the war began Is already
a hand In the evening .classes which it Is proposed wHlLflntf,'nK relof. The Klrst National Kx position of Chem-
b formed for the benefit of resident of the Warren Dte-1 !a Industrie at the Grand Central Palace ha New York
trict this winter. shows that about fifty Important colors are now being
T succeed in any vocation training is necessary, produced in quantities that will, soon make the United i
FYoni the early dawn of business, training has been con- states independent of (lei-many. In another year or two '
sldernd' fundamental. True, the training now la acquired j yeani at mo8t, it is expected that the making of aniline j
In a different and less expensive way than formerly. It dyes will have become one of the greatest American in-1
has become so important that commercial concerns have . dustries, not only supplying oar own needs hot making I
Hie Story by Chapters
Chapter I. A Hundred Thou
sand Years. t
Chapter II. Today.
Chapter III. Tho Young Hunter.
Chapter IV. The Dream Mate.
Chapter V. The Zebra Killer.
Chapter VI. The Anolent Trail.
Chapter VII, Tho Lonely Man. !
Chapter VIII. A Prisoner.
Chapter IX. Tho Hunt.
Chapter X. Tho Death Dance.
Chapter XI, Happiness?
given over Uh training to business schools. The train
ing tor business has grown to be a business, from this
wo see It to Imperative.
"Business is War." What would a soldier accomplish
witWnullrayingr-training? How many battles would an
army w If it, bad not undergone a preparatory period?
- Our success or failure Is determined even before embark
yln on qur career. If the training for it has been thorns-
OSsgh if we have mastered it the battle Is in our favor.
T achievement is the result of the training received
before tho battle. To enter business without a knowledge
' C It wouM he financial suicide. Training has made the
f ffa In which We live a commercial age. Commercialism
, J$L tf mighty skillful jnd bas.aelsed the world and'
IsMMShfrnd in an era of the largest business ever known.
The Importance of busmes training is, perhaps, shown
most clearly in this: Its relation, to all walks of life.
Imagine any profession or calling which does not require
more or less business knowledge. There is none. The
rapidity, accuracy and confidence with which the trained
man of business takes up a proposition, the dispatch in
passing from one problem to another is wonderful. TO
the untrained, although he may be a college man, busi
ness is an activity which is, and should be contemplated
with cantion, lest in his inability to cope with it in its de
tails he is crushed and ground to financial ruin beneath
headway in foreign markets.
At present everything tends to encourage the devel
opment ot the business. Prices are abnormally high. The
government is lending its aid in every way possible, and
government chemists haev contributed valuable discover
lea. Thomas A. Kdlson has perfected a new proceas for
getting benaot, the basic anillnq material, from the waste
gas of coko factories, which has"heretofore represented
a loss of $100,000,000 a year. Dr. RlttnStn of the federal ;
bureau of mines has worked out a process for obtaining 1
benzol from petroleum. Private chemists are making
steady progress in adapting old formulas or discovering
now ones. The government has established at the New
'York custom house a buntan fe the promotion ot the dye
stuff industry, ffew companies are going Into the buni
neas, and old ones are extending their plants. It is
virtually certain that the next congress will enact legisla
tion to protect the new Industry Jrom Improper foreign
competition when peace comes.
The potash industry, too, for which, after dyestuff,
there is the greatest need In America, Is getting on its
feet. A new process is said to have been discovered
from feldspar, so simple and commercially practicable
that we shall soon have the potash wo need for fertiliser.
BETTER'STAY AT HpME.
ta or no law, right or no rights, there's no use in
Americans making fools ot themselves. This is not the
time to lour Europe. It's bad enough even for tho
whose hajwvMtve business calls ttma there. iMr Aiaer
ieR,etUBenB to Intrude In the war sone needlessly, pre
sumptuous and unpatriotic. Wetter ostne Went! Try
The Allied governments have orgtfl, unofficially, that
noncombstants from this omntry atop going to Burope
mm the war Is over, because It's such a uuieanee to
have to serMtinise their paaapafts and guard against
.hose ar their privileges and see to their saletr. Oar
government has requested Its citizens to stay 'at homr
Hi order to avoid getting into complications that will makf
Unable for the United States.
Good ettisenship and plain neceney demand the ac-
antoeceMsu of our people, even if they have no regard for
their own safety.
As (or the cboioe of rente and ship by those who an
OttlsWd to cross the Atlantic, our government cannot
oanslatseuly give orders or advice. It la tits duty of the
national administration to uphold the right of Americans
never Wore question!, to travel anywhere on their
lawfnl errands, in war as In peace, without peril. Tbt
Vtte BUBd P' n that right against all offenders
M for all that, there la no ooaasioa for any Individual
to go out of his way to flaunt the right la the faoe of a
to atlll somewhat risky tt travel en any alien Hner
. u. . .
k is w more nsay to travel en any merchantman that
tooeat fly the American flag. It Is risky for the travelo
gs! risky for his country. Without condoning in th'
toast the illegality and inhumanity of German attack
without warning on peaceful veaaeto, we should racogtrts
fanls and refrain from tempting fate. It's all eajaymeei
fitf bastructtoa and no peril, if yon vtett Artosna.
if Oaaaral Carransa had sense enough to stop talktov
ahf aswM hnahy Oraaaar to sH m Mm tor a f
daya, imt ttimmU
a faaMMt at hisxlo?
BELGIUM STILL WITH US.
It Is somewhat surprising to learn that the food situa
tion in Belgium la worse than It was last year, when
Gtormany first cut off the nation's food supply. The ut
most efforts of tlie relief commission and the utmost
generosity of the outside world will be required to keep
the nation from starving next winter.
"The problem bocomes more difficult every day." says
the chairman of the commission. "Tin number of des
titute has increased from 1,000,000 mat October to 2,750,
000 in June, and nbw grows at the rate of SOCSMa month.
And our resources, large as they are, can not keep pace
with the need If the charitable public Iqaes Interest tn
our work." - - .
It is surprising, too, to hear that ont of the 160.000,000
spent for the first eight months of the .commission's work,
the people of the United States only contributed 16,000,-
000 in money and food supplies. Thin, to be rare, is a
large amount, perhaps the largest ever given by one na
tion for any philanthropic purpose. Still It Is small in
comparison with the ability of the American people to
give. There are 100,0M,o0 of as now, and most of us
are either actually prosperous or in circumstances which
are enviable compared with those of any European nation.
"The continued support of America," says Chairman
Hoover, "is necessary, too, to provide the commission
with the moral pnstlge it now possesses in the sight of
the warring powers." That support, both in money and
in santimMt, should he as generous how aa It was last
John D. Rockefeller, when arged to oosamsnt
Alllea war lean, replied in varan, as follows:
"A wise aid owl lived in an oak.
The mrh h saw, the teas ha ajuaka;
The lees he spoke, the more fia heard
Why can't we ail be Ilka thai bfrdr
Oh, well, we can't all be Bak ejectors.
If Dr. Dumb was "the ablest diploma. In Washing! on,'
Is hS's been ealUsti. let's pray that K a rope will nd uh
t cgnteigM to be social orna-
newts of the capital.
TWa German military all ache, accused of complicity
'a the Dumba plotw In tie up export tndUHtriex, it. itpend
tast three weeitti In the Went whlk- his cane is beinu con-
iaadarasl. " Amcika fii.-t!
A Hundred Thousand Years.
U, th eon of Nu, bis mighty
muscles rolllnir beneath bl9
nmootli, bronzed skin, moved"
silently through the Junglo
His handsome head, with Its shock
of black hair, roughly cropped between
sharpened stones, was high held, the
delicate nostrils questioning each va
grant breexe for word of Oo, hunter
Now bis trained senses catch the
familiar odor of Ta, the great woolly
rhluoceroa, directly In hla path, but
Nu, the son of Nu, does not bunt T
this day. Does not the bide of Ta's
brother already bang before the en
trance to Ku's cave?
No; today Nu hunts the gigantic
cat, tbe tierce, saber toothed tiger, Oo.
for Xnt-ul, woudrons daughter of old
TI10. will mate with none but the
mightiest of bunters.
Only so recently as tbe last dark
ness, as, beneath the great, cquatorim'
moon, tbe two bad walked hand In
band bealda the rent less sea. she bod
made It quite plain to Nti. the on of
Nu. that not even he. son of the chief
of chiefs, coo Id claim her unless there
tinng nt the tbong of hla loin cloth the
fa iur of Oo
Nat-ul." she bad said to lilm. "wish
es Her man to be greater than other
men. She loves Nu now better tbau
tier life, but if love is to walk at her
side during life, pride and respect
must walk with it"
Her slender band reached up to
strobe tbe young giant's black lialr.
"1 am proud of Nu." she continued.
"Among tbe young men of the tribe
there Is no greater hunter or no
mightier tighter tban Nu. the son of
Nu. Should you. single handed, slny
Oo before a grown man's beard has
darkened your cheek none will be
greater In all tbe world tban Nat-ufa
mote. Nu. the son of Nu."
The young man was still sensible to
the sound of her soft voice and the
caress of her gentle touch upon his
brow. rCven as these things had sent
lilm speeding forth into the Jungle In
search of Oo, while the day was still
so young that the night prowlttic
lieasts were yet abroad, so they urged
lilm forward deeper and deeper into,
the dark and trackless tnasea of the
As be forged on the scent of Ta I te
cs me stronger, until at last tbe huge,
ungainly beast loomed large before
He was standing In a little clearing.
In deep, rank jungle grasses, and bad
lie not been bead on toward Xu be
would not have aeeu him. since even .
lila bearing was far too dull to appre ,
liend the noiseless treed of the cavo
man moving lightly up wiud.
Aa the Uny. bloodshot eyes, of the
primordial beast discovered tbe man.
tbe great liead went down and Ta. Ill
natured and bellicose progenitor of tbe
equally 111 natural and bellicose rhin
oceros of the tweutleth century, charg
ed the little giant who bad disturbed
bis antediluvian meditation.
The creature's great bulk and awk
ward, uncouth lines belled his speed,
for be tore cycjonleally down upon Nu
and had not tbe brain and muscle of
the troglodyte been fitted by heritage
sod training to the snoeeaaful meet,
log of sucb emergencies there would
be no tale to tell today of Nu, tho son
But the young roan was prepared,
and, turning, he ran wtth the swiftness
of a hare toward tbe uearett tree, a
huge, ariiefwt fern, towering upon the
verge of tbe little clearing.
Like a cat. tbe man ran up the per
pendicular bole, his hands and feet
seeming barely to touch the project
ing knobs marking the remains of for
mer fronds which converted the tower
ing stem Into ,an easy stairway . for
such aa be. 1
, AlMHif- NuV nack his stone tipped
'ppuar hung by Ita rawhide thong
dowu bis back, while stone hatchet and
stone kulfe dangled from hla gee string,
giving li 1 in free use of his hands for
climbing You or I. having once gain
ed the Hccming safety ofhe lowest
fronds of the groat tree, fifty feet
above tbt e" und. might. have heaved a.
WATCH YOUR STEP v I
- - J I
gnat sigh" of roller tba't wi" und thus
eatdty escaped the hideous monitor fte
nenth. Hut not so Sn. who whs wise
to tbe wnfn of the erentures ot bis re
Not one whit did tie ulmte Ills speed
hr lio ueiired the lowest branch, uordlu
be even waitte a iirecious vevond in a
don-uwurd glauceat bis enemy. What
need indeed? Did he not know pre
cisely wb;i t Tn would do?
1 ns tend, be swung, monkey-tike, to h
broad leaf, and, though the chiiiice nu
took would buve paled the face of a
brave man today, they did uot cause
Nu even to hesitate as lit- run lightly
und swiftly along tbe bending, sway
ing frond, leaping Just at tbe right in
stant toward the bole of a nearby Jun
(To be continued)
This Bank is managed by Officers and Directors
chosen for their Integrity, high standing and experience
In financial matters.
We Invite your consideration of this Bank and wel
come YOUR account.
GIGANTIC SWINDLE NIPPED.
8AN FRANCISCO, Sept. 25 Three
attorneys, an automobile dealer and a
real estate agent, all of this city wre
arrested under indictments' charging
eighteen California and Ore (ton men
with conapiring to use the malls to de-1
fraud. The alleged fraud consisted of
Inducing people to pay fares for filing
on Oregon timber land which in held
by the Oregon and California Rail
road Company, open to settlers.
The five arrested are W. Nlcholnin,
Franklin Hull, Normand Cook, I) Con
nors and Byron Sanford. All gave
ball except Sanford.
The alleged scheme, according to the
officers, involved a hundred million
dollars. The Investigators claim
thousands of persons, all over the
country, were defrauded. Three mil
lion is alleged to have been made by
the swindle. The men indicted, ac
cording To the officers, told their cli
ents, in tbe most part working people
of llmlte dmeans, It would not be
necessary for them to step on the j
land in order to locate. All that was
necessary was the payment of a fee .
of $180 and the land belonged tu thP j
client in six months. It Is also alleged
the operators purchased fradulent op
SBank with us.
LONDON, Sept. 25. The Amster
dam correspondent of Reuter's who
sends aa account of the bombardment
ot Zeesbruge by the British squadron,
says the squadron consisted of five
large warships and twenty-nve smaller j
vessels. iwo oi tne oik snips nreu
their heavy guns. The German but
teries replied. Big columns of smoke
arose about the city and apparently
caused the shell Are or the British
vessel In order to establish a target.
German aeroplanes were active and a
captive baloon also ascended from
TWO GOOD REAS ON3 FOR SAVINGS.
Do not put off another day the Important matter of
caving your money.
Save fo- emergencies the time that you need money
Save tor opportunity the time when you may Want
t, start in business for yourself.
You are cordially invited to open an account with us.
4-, Interest Paid on Time Deposits.
VILLA FOLLOWING TR00P8.
EL PASO, Sept. 26 Villa will fol
low his troops to Stmora as soon as
the forreH are mobilized in that state,
according to an official announcement.
He 1b exDeried to ainvc at Juarez
Monday. , (tandem. Capaia Lodera 1
ha been appointed Villi, kov t-rnor. oi
OtfihlA an will In 'm torn Hwiu
Friends of General Raoul Madero, held
prinoner by the thirteenth Infantry to
day were advised by Gen Scoti that
Mudero and his companions would be
released when hi identity could he
e'nblii-ht d Madero and setinl ui
hi- oPuei- we'e (aptilied In lie hoi
lei jm'.io! mar Ojiut. 1'iidii)
bard to account tor. while the same amount paid by Ohaek aoeounts
for Ittiolt, as the check Is returned. ,
Try depositing your Oaah with this bank pay bma "wfili your
check and enjoy the SAFETY and CONVBN1BNOE of till modern
Citizens Baijk and.Jnfet ,
Mam Street. t
Will E. McKse, President. , C. A.
O. W. Wolf, Asslstsnt Cashier.